(Bloomberg) -- The latest in a series of robust storms is drenching California again with rain and snow, prompting officials to warn residents to stay on high alert for floods as weakened terrain gets further tested.Most Read from BloombergYour 401(k) Will Be Gone Within a DecadeLargest Covid Vaccine Study Yet Finds Links to Health ConditionsCapital One to Buy Discover for $35 Billion in Year's Biggest Deal US Tells Allies Russia May Launch Anti-Satellite Nuclear Weapon Into Space This YearStock
Hollywood loves a sequel, but maybe not this one. On the heels of a massive storm that clobbered the region earlier this month with more than 10 inches of rain in some areas, California’s atmospheric river has again brought days of rain to the region, with another band due tonight. “A strong storm will continue …
Authorities, fearing the effect of additional rain on hillsides and creek beds already saturated by a massive storm earlier this month, issued flash flood warnings for a swath of L.A. from Malibu to Griffith Park as well as portions of the San Fernando Valley.
A tropical storm described as a “rarity” by weather officials swirled toward the eastern coast of Brazil on Monday, February 19.Timelapse satellite imagery posted by the Cooperative Institute for Research in the Atmosphere (CIRA) shows the storm, named Akara, as it formed off the coast from February 17 to 19.“Named tropical cyclones in the South Atlantic Ocean are a rarity due to the atmospheric and oceanic conditions found there,” CIRA wrote. The storm is not considered to be a threat to land, according to weather reports, but considered “an oddity” to form in the South Atlantic Ocean Basin. Credit: CSU/CIRA & NOAA via Storyful